Are you pressed for time and haven’t started working on your assignment yet? Would you like to buy an assignment? Use our custom writing services for better grades. Even if your deadline is approaching fast, our writers can handle your task right when you need it.
Order a Similar Paper Order a Different Paper
Please answer these two posts.
After getting his high school diploma, completing federal job training and sending out dozens of applications, Day Davis, 21, got a job. It was through a temp agency and didn’t pay very much, but he would be working at the Bacardi bottling plant, making the best-selling rum in the world.
First Day on the Job Was His Last: What Happened to Day Davis
Day Davis had been asked to go clean the bottles under the palletizer. The machine operator started the machine while he was still down there. He was crushed the weight of the bottles/palletizer.
Question 1: What Activities contributed to this incident?
Question 2: According to the the OSHA Lockout Tagout standard, what should the Bacardi factory safety manager have done to ensure safety in this case?
Question 3: Who bears the ultimate responsibility for Day Davis’ death and what are your recommendations to prevent future incidences like this one.
Every 24 seconds, a fire department in the United States responds to a fire somewhere in the nation.
- US fire departments responded to an estimated average of 173,200 home structure fires per year started by cooking activities in 2013-2017, or an average of 470 home cooking fires per day. These fires caused an average of 550 civilian deaths, 5,020 reported civilian fire injuries, and $1.2 billion in direct property damage per year.
- Ranges or cooktops were involved in the 62% of reported home cooking fires, 89% of cooking fire deaths and 79% of cooking fire injuries.
- Almost one-third (30%) of the people killed by cooking fires were sleeping at the time. More than half (53%) of the non-fatal injuries occurred when people tried to control the fire themselves.
Discussion Question: Based on the above statistics, should all US homes be required to have sprinkler systems? What would be the pros and cons of making this a regulatory requirement?